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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, May 20, 1908, Image 4

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Calls from the country answeredpromptly, day
or night, and phone calls tended to at all hours.
Always nive miuae of responsible party, town
and section in the country, andstreet and house
number for city. Insist that phone messages
are promptly delivered. willmar, Minn.
Cor. Becker Avenue and Fourth Street.
Attending Physicians:
Drs. Petersen and Branton
Office hours:
I to 4 p. m. Sundays 12to I p. m.
Offloe in New Ruble Block.
Office in Bonde Block. Phone 279.
Office in the Ruble Block
Real Estate, Insurance and Collections
Office in Postofflce Building,
Office In I. 0. Olson Block,
Opera House Bldg., WILLMAR, MINN.
Postottice Building, Willmar, Minn.
Office, 477 residence, 332.
Abstracts of Title to lands in Kan
diyohi County furnished promptly,
Office in Bank of Willmar building.
.*. HICK. President F. a. HANBY,0»ghiei
o. 1. LIKR. vie* rniidant.
Drafts on all principal cities of the world and
•teamahlp tickets to and from Europe.
A.aCL. Larson, Pros, L. O. Thorpe, Oaibler.giving
Organlieti under the State Laws.
UolleotioniReoDiv? Prompt *n& Careful
Bank Oorner of Ftf*h titraet and PaotH-.
Phone 46. One block south ofdepot
I- O O S O N
(Licensed Embalmer.)
Ollic:309Lit.-hfield Avenue W Phon 2 1 7
Residence. 3 1 1 First Street. Phon 1 1 8
Am at your service at reionable rates
B. S. A
Will sell anythinKfro a tooth-r»ick
to a farm. Far sales a specialty. Yearsof
experience. Terms reasonable.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Prison Twine.
The S. E. Stansberry Implement
Co. will keep on hand a supply of
Minnesota Prison Twine. Those
who leave their orders with them
early get the precedence. If you
are figuring on getting prison
twine, leave your orders with
50f S. E. Stansbery Implement Co.
c':^*t^ ^{f^pf^^
Established Feb. 19,1895.
Published every Wednesday at 338-330 Ben
son Ave., Willmar, Minn., by victor fi.Lawaon
under thefirmname of—.
Address: Willmar. Minn. Local 'Phone No. 51
TriState and NorthwesternLong Dist,'phones
One Year [within United States only].. 11.50
Six Months 75
Three Months 40
Three monthson trial to new subscribers 2C
Five yeais in advance 6.25
To foreien countries, always In advance,
at the rate of, per year 2.00
After April 1, 1907, all subscriptions outside
of Kandiyohi and next adjoining counties must
be paid in advance, and PAPKK WILL STOP un
less a renewal is received. Wi'hin Kandiyohi
county and on tributary mail routes, the paper
will be continued until express notice is re
ceived to stop, to which time all arrearages
should be paid.
ADVERTISING RATES quoted on applica
tion. Popular wants at 5 and 3 cents per line,
minimum charges beiug 25 and 10cents. Cards
of thanks and other personal notices, 50c
ten linesor less.
Entered Dec. 5,1002, at Willmar, Minnesota, HE
second class matter,underact of Mar.3,1876.]
VICTOR E. LA VVSON, Editor and Maui»ger
W E N E S A A 20. 1908.
Municipal ownership is likely to
be a question of considerable im
portance in this city. Recognizing
that fact, the Republican Gazette is
willing to accept articles of reason
able length bearing on this subject,
and invites parties interested to
put their views on paper for publi
cation. The question is an import
ant one it should be conceded that
alt citizens, without regard to their
specific opinions, are honest in
wishing to do the best thing for
the city's welfare and to that end
a full and frank discussion in the
newspapers may be helpful. The
tax payers will be called upon to
vote some day and they should be
able to do so intelligently. Come
forward with your arguments.—
Republican Gazette.
We are very glad that the Ga
zette has changed its views some
what on the telephone question.
A few weeks ago it declared that it
was perfectly willing to accept as
final the report of a committee
which had been appointed by the
Commercial Club. This committee
reported point blank against mu
nicipal ownership, against competi
tion, against taxing the local com
pany anything for a franchise and
as opposed to any litigation against
the company. Since_the report was
published the Tribune has proven
by figures received directly from
other cities that the committee's
report was entirely erroneous on
most of the points presented. We
published this three weeks ago, but
as yet no one has seen fit to attempt
to defend the figures presented by
the committee or to show that those
presented by the Tribune are
wrong. We assume that the com
mittee by its silence admits that
they have been deceived in the mat
ter of figures. In any event, the
adoption of the report by the Com
mercial Club settled nothing.
Now, why does not the Gazette, if
it believes the matter ought to be
discussed, lead off with an editorial
giving its opinion in the matter?
If it believes the committee was
right in its report, let it say so.
If it believes municipal ownership
wrong, let it say so and give its
reasons. We believe municipal
ownership is right and have been
oar reasons every week.
Here is a mighty good chance for a
little controversy that will be of
interest and will be instructive to
the citizens of the city. If the edi
tor of the Gazette does net feel
competent to write such articles,
let him secure somebody to write
them for him. We are ready to
prove every assertion made in our
paper during the last three weeks,
with facts and figures but were
just about despairing about being
able to arouse any open opposition
that would give us a chance to con
tinue the discussion. We are ex
ceedingly pleased to have Brother
Crosby propose a little publicity.
We are strong believers in publicity
campaigns. Bosses, crooks and
"interests" believe in the "gu
shoe" campaign, where they can
whisper one thing to one person
and something else to another per
son. Turn on the light of publi
city! I-L. can harm no legitimate
interest. Give us a whirl, Brother
A few days ago Joe Cannon by a
slight nod indicated that the House
was at liberty to pass a certain
currency bill known as the Vree
land bill. The House immediately
got busy and passed the measure in
few minutes. The bill is an
"emergency currency" measure
legalizing the issue of clearing
house certificates and MAKING
course certain industrial bonds are
to be made the basis of circulation.
Thus will the value of the bonds
concerned be increased by legisla
tion, benefitting a certain class of
men—which is the main considera
tion in latter day financial legisla
tion. Furthermore, it will re-es
tablish the "endless chain" worked
so beautifully under the Cleveland
administration to force the govern
ment to issue bonds to replenish the
gold reserve. Government bonds
are a very handy thing to have
around and the supply must be in
creased some way if the financiers
are to be kept from pouting and
crying. Of course it would not do
the government to issae emer
gency currency that would be "pa
ternalism" affecting all the people,
whereas everybody knows that the
government is only step-father to
the mass of the people, the "inter
ests" being its own children whose
wants must be supplied as soon as
made known. Only fifteen of the
republican members had the moral
courage to vote against this iniquit
ous measure. The democratic
members voted solidly against it.
When the bill reached the senate
Aldrich struck out all but the enact
ing clause and substituted his late
bill for the House bill and passed
it—Aldrich being, as is well known,
a clear majority in the senate. It
is not known as yet which bill is
the worst, but as soon as that is de
termined it will probably be report
ed by the conference committees
and passed. There is just one ray
of hope—that an agreement cannot
be reached on that point and so
both the bills may be put to sleep.
Congressman Volstead has "made
good" as far as securing a share of
the public buildings appropriation
for this district is concerned.
Willmar, the largest municipality
in the district, gets $50,000 for a
government building and site.
Democratic State Convention.
The democratic state convention
held in St. Paul last Thursday was
the largest and most enthusiastic
gathering of its kind ever held in
Minnesota. Every county in the
state was represented, and in must
instances with full delegations.
The reason for this was not hard to
find. It was the overwhelming
sentiment in favor of Gov. John A.
Johnson that brought all these peo
ple to the capital city to help se
cure for him an undivided and
enthusiastic delegation from his na
tive state. And he got it by a tre
mendous majority.
A great effort has been made by
the dailies of the cities to create
an impression that there was a
great deal of bitterness between the
Bryan and Johnson factions. Such
was not the case, however. While
a few hot headed fellows of the
Manahan tribe have done their best
to stir up bad blood, they did not
succeed in doing more than earn a
decided contempt for themselves by
their unfair tactics. Beyond the
feeling against two or three of
those fellows, there was no bit
terness in the struggle. It could
not be, in view of the fact that an
overwhelming majority of the dele
gates had been enthusiastic follow
ers of Bryan in two campaigns, and
have not changed their opinions as
to his personality and his princi
ples. But they had also learned to
repose implicit confidence in the
ability and integrity of Johnson,
and they believed that his chances
for election, if nominated, were
better than those of Bryan. It was
thus purely a question of availabil
ity, but with the friendly feeling
entertained for Bryan by the John
son men there could be no bitter
ness coming from their side. The
Bryanites did not fight against the
endorsement of Johnson they
fought only for an endorsement of
yan as second choice. This they
would unquestionably have got,
had it not been generally felt that
such an action would have weak
ened Johnson's chances. The
speeches on both sides were very
temperate in tone. In fact, the
writer has never attended any con
vention before where two contend
ing factions treated each other so
considerately in their speeches as
was done at this convention. The
result will be that whether Johnson
or Bryan receives the nomintaion,
the Minnesota democracy will be
practically a unit for the nominee.
As an example of the fairness of
the Johnson faction it may be men
tioned that in the twelfth judicial
district a Bryan man was put on
the committee on resolutions, altho
there were only eleven Bryan men
out of eighty-nine in that district
and he was elected without opposi
tion. The same thing was done in
the district in which Mr. Knox
lived. He was the most active Bry
an man in the convention, yet he
was put on that committee and thus
given an opportunity to present a
minority report.
Row boats for rent. Gasoline
launch runs evenings and Sundays
Landing on beach in Homewocd
Park, across the bridge over the
railroad yards. Parties wishing
to charter boats for party or picnic
apply to Nets P. Nelson, at house
by landing. I3i"
Joh A. Shields, Minneapolis.
The State Prohibition Convention
will be held on June 8 and 9 for the
purpose of nominating candidates
for the state offices and electing
egates to the National Prohibition
Convention to be held at Columbus,
Ohio, July 15 and 16.
During the first four months of
1907 under license there were 6,381
arrests in Atlanta, Georgia. Dur
ing the corresponding four months
in 1908 under prohibition there
were 3,374 arrests. Comparing the
same months' under license there
were 1,937 arrests for drunkenness
arid under prohibition 475 arrests
for the same offense. Bear in mind
that there has been no change in
the general policy of the city—not
even in the police department—ex
cept as to the right of the liquor
traffic to live and flourish. It has
reduced drunkenness to less than 25
per cent of its former figures and
has cut general arrests practically
in the middle. It may be that Pro
hibition does not PROHIBIT—but
it does decrease crime. It makes
it safer for your unprotected daugh
ter on the streets, or for your wife
to walk out unattended. It makes
a cleaner, better, and brighter
place to live. Figure the rest of it
as you will.
In April, 1907, Knoxville had 110
Boozeries. In April, 1908, they
were shut. The result was that the
total arrests decreased from 4.18
with license, to 245 under prohibi
tion. The arrests from drunken
ness decreased from 244 under li
cense to 104 under prohibition.
Liquor dealers are such patriotic
people! And public it
They actually buy newspaper space
by the yard and send out circulars
by the ton, in order to prove to the
"dear people" that under Prohibi
tion taxes would take an unprece
dented jump and to beg that they
(the liquor dealers) may be granted
the privilege of paying taxes
selves—of course, from the money
that they have filched from a
class of citizens who can least afford
to pay it, thus keeping them down
and out and making paupers, idi
ots and criminals, for the sober and
industrious to support.
Being equipped with a fur sew
ing machine, I am prepared to do
all kinds of fur work and repairing.
Bring in your furs that you wish
sewed, and your fur coats and jack
ets that need repairing before next
winter. Now is the time to have
the work done.
The Brewers' Publicity Depart
ment has been saying much as to
the criminality in Maine and com
paring it with crime in other
states, carefully avoiding compari
son with any states in the North
Atlantic division. Maine has less
crime than any other state in that
Division, which division according) vr
to the special census report on pris-'
oners averaged 121.6 prisoners for
each 100,000 population, whereas
Maine has but 70. The "instruc
tive" figures which the Booze
Boomers are scattering broadcast
over the nation seem to be picked
up indiscriminately from the "pie
Brother Fairbanks seems to be
getting it from all sides on account
of his "forty cocktaiis." The car
toonists have taken a number of
falls out of him, and now the Meth
odist General Conference sideti*acks
its other business and injects into
its proceedings a resolution that
"No Methodist can consistently
support a man for President who is
not a total abstainer." Yet the
Methodists are not the only ones—
a railroad company will not support
a mau for a herder of box cars on
less character qualification.
"Smiler," the one-eyed philoso
pher who has charge of the back
page of "Both Sides," wonders
"just why the Prohibitionists wiil
place a curse upon the entire saloon
business simply because one saloon
out of one hundred is a disorderly
resort." He further laments that
the proposition is beyond his com
prehension. The Prohibition Bulle
tin is not responsible for
lers"' lack of comprehensive abil
ity. Some men are born that way.'
The Prohibitionists do not curse the
br-iness simply because one saloon
in a hundred is disorderly but be
cause about 99 per cent of them aie
just as disorderly as the law will
allow—and a big majority more so
because they can't run without de
bauching manhood because the
average saloon, according to the
official organ of the liquor dealers
of the West, is a "Hell Fire club"
and a "place of shame and debauch
ery," and "the stranger who enters
is at once invoiced, labeled and
damned because the ordinary
tippling house is the breeding place
of crime, the birthplace of anarchy,
the cradle of lawlessness, the home
of all kinds of dastardly diabolism,
and the grave of everything that
refining and uplifting, and the
murderer of everything that is vir
tuous and pure.
John Walmark,
13f 221 Fourth St.
You can get a 15 jewel Elgin or
Waltham 16 size movement fitted in
a 20 year guaranteed case for $12.00
focar sh. Anderson Bros. & Co.
Promoters of a new suburban
railway which is to extend from
Minneapolis to Montevideo expect
to have cars in operation to Medi
cine Lake this summer. The right
of way has been secured for the
first six miles of the line and is
ready for grading. Negotiations
are under way to use motor cars of
the Union Pacific railway type on
the road. Terminals will be se
cured in Minneapolis, which it is
proposed to reach over the Ply
mouth avenue line of the Minnea
polis street railway company from
the city limits.
The new road is to be built in
blocks of six miles each, as it is fi
nanced. The tentative route for
the first forty miles is to Wayzata,
Long Lake, Stubb's bay and Win-Minneapolis
sted, all on the direct line westward
to Montevideo. The purpose of
the promoters is evidently to divide
the territory which lies between
the Great Northern and Milwaukee
roads. West of Hutchinson and
Gennessee, May 18.—John John
son of Waverly came up and spent
Sunday a week ago with friends
here, returning on Monday.
Edwin Holmgren has hired out
to the Heining brothers.
The entertainment and clothespin
social in Dist. 58 last Frdiay even
ing was well attended, and ali re
port a good time. Several from
Meeker county and from Lake
Elizabeth attended.
The innetoga a
League meets in Dist. 58 next Fri
day evening, May 22.
Frank Boline, who is working at
R. A. Petersen's place, visited at
his home in Forest City over Sun
xeiine Holmgren and three
jyoung lady friends from Willmar!
ispent Sunday at the former's home
The Ladies Aid society of the
Swedish Lutheran church of At
water met at the home of
A. Nel-I
son, Sr., last Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Claus Johnson and son Char
les and daughter Marie visited at
the home of A. Melin last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Quist and sons
Arthur and Fred spent Sunday visit
ing at the home of Jonas Benglson
in town of Kandiyohi.
M. Ettenberg of Minneapolis was
around here last week.
Miss Gunhild Peterson, teacher
in Dist. 75, will have graduating
exercises in her school on Wednes
day evening, June o, when Misses
Ebba Peterson and Alma Lund
graduate from the eighth grade.
A wedding took place at the
home of Rev. C. E. Nordberg on
Monday, when Isaak Antonson, a
young farmer from North Dakota,
was united in marriage with Miss
Marie Larson of the town of Irv
ing. The ceremony occurred at
10:30 a. m., and was performed by
Rev. Norduerg. The happy young
couple took the one o'clock train on
the same day for Hattinger county,
N. Dak., where the groom has a
London Times, May
Kidney Troubles Attack Willmar
Men and Women, Old and
Young Alike.
Kidney ills seize young and old
Quickly come
and little
in their
Children suiter
Can't control the kidney
Girls are languid, nervous, suffer
worry, can't do daily
Robust men have lame and aching
Old folks, weak, rheumatic, lame,
Endure distressing urinary ills.
The cure for man, for woman, or
for child
Is to cure the cause—the kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick
Cure ail the varied forms of kid
ney suffering.
Rev. E. Norsen, living in Benson,
Minn., says: "My little boy suf-
a a
weak Kidneys for about
He was very weak and
his condition was much
0 a
nur down. We took him to the
doctors and were told that he
was suffering from kidney trouble.
The medicine he took did him no
good and he gradually grew worse.
His kidneys were very' irregular
and he seemed to have hardly any
control over the secretions. He fi
nally began using Doan's Kidney
Pills and since' using them he is
much better. He is improving
steadily and does not have to arise
once during the night. I gladly
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to
other parents having children simi
larly afflicted."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffa
lo, New York, sole agents for the
United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—
and take no other.
between these two lines, which are
about thirty miles apart, is a fine
country without railway facilities
to which a suburban line would be
a boon.
As with other suburban lines pro
jected from Minneapolis the reve
nue from the haul of garden truck
and dairy products is expected to
be productive of good revenue.
Altho the operating company has
been organized, the articles of in
corporation have not been pub
lished. The preparatory work has
been done by the Minnesota Con
struction company. This is capital
ized at $100,000, and the officers
are: president, John Blichfeldt
vice president, Major Lonstaff sec
retary-treasurer, W. W. Bard well.
If the above road' materializes, a
branch from Willmar to connect at
Lake Lillian would give us another
means to communicate with the
Twin Cities.
The fourth annual convention of
the Kandiyohi County Sunday
School Association was held at the
Swedish Baptist church in this city
on Friday, and Saturday of last
week. The convention was called
to order by the president, Thomas
Scotton, who conducted a song and
prayer service. Two state workers
wree present, namely, A. M. Lock
er of St. Paul and Wilbur N.
Payne, of Sauk Rapids.
The first afternoon Rev. Buell
gave a Bible study on Prov. 11:30.
Mr. Payne spoke on the subject:
"How 1 was won to Christ," and
also on the work for the year. At
the rveni \r re vice fir. Locker lec
tured on "The Dawn of a New
World Power." After the address
a subscription was taken, which
amounted to $40.70.
On Saturday forenoon the officers
delegates met together to plan
the work lor the following year.
The county was divided into four
districts—Raymond, Wiliamr,Green
Lake and Atwater. Sunday School
Institutes wiil be held at each one
of these places during August and
Mrs. Lou G. Findley of Spicer
wr.s present at all of the sessions
and extended her help to the con
vention. The entire forenoon was
spent in discussing various topics,
when the state workers as well as
Mrs. Findley took leading parts.
The officers elected for the ensu
ing'year are as follows: President,
J. D. Henderson, Harrison vice
president, Thos. Scotton, Willmar
secretary-treasurer, Miss Louise
Fancher, Willmar assistant secre
tary. Miss Anna Ekdahl, Willmar
Sunt. T. T., Mrs. Lou G. Findley,
Spicer El. Grades, Miss Emma
Haines, Willmar Supt. Home De
partment, Mrs. J. D. Curran.
The following resolutions were
Resolved, That we, the represen
tatives of the Kandiyohi Co. Con
vention in the annual [session, do
most earnestly extend our apprecia
tion to our state workers, Mr.
Locker and Mr. Payne, for the help
and inspiration brought to us and
rceommend that their methods be
most carefully considered.
Reiolved, That we thank the
officers of the Association for their
work in keeping the organization
together and bringing to us this
Resolved, Tthat we extend our
thanks to the Swedish Baptist Sun
day School for their generous en
tertainment during this convention.
Resolved, That we extend our
thanks to the kind people of Will
mar for their generous hospitality
and hearty welcome during our stay
in their midst. Miss Anna Ekdahl,
TSse Hofiy Lar*d.
In the mind of nearly everybody
there is a series of pictures asso
ciated with the early Bible times
when Jerusalem and Damascus were
the centers of civilization. Those
pictures are only guess-work. Real
pictures, showing the cities as they
are today, have been secured, and
shese the Motion Picture Co. will
piesent in their most beautiful
It is like a wonderful dream to
sit in our own town and look at thepagM.
streets of Jerusalem, its bazaars and
markets, its people going about
their daily business buying and
selling, displaying their camels and
merchandise or joining in the great
religious processions. The fine
panoramic view of Damascus is a
study and is as different from the
sights of a modern town as anyone
could imagine, while the young
Muezizn priest standing on the
house tops calling the Faithful to
evening prayer is a very impressive
All scenes are presented in gor
geous Oriental colors true to life.
Place, Willmar Opera House
Date, May 25, 26 and 27. Prices,
10, 20 and 30 cents.
"Landlord, this soup is frightfully
"I am very sorry, sir, but the cook is
very careless."
"Then why don't you discharge her?"
"Unfortunately I can't."
"Why not?"
"She's my wife."—Illustrated Bits.
Monday, May 25.
English Grammar, 9:00 a. m.
Physiology, 1:30 p. m.
Tuesday, May 26.
Arithmetic, 9:00 a. m.
Wednesday, May 27.
Geography, 9:00 a. m.
Thursday, May 28.
U. S. History, 9:00 a. m.
Spelling, 1:30 p. m.
W. D. Frederickson,
Co. Supt. of Schools.
Det finnes personer som alltid
stalla till skandal hvar de vistas.
Till deras tjenst meddelars foljande
beprofvat recept till en riktig for
sta klassens skandal: Tag ett gram
"logn" en handfull af "spring om
kring" samma kvantitet af "e kri
tisk tunga" en tesked full af "tala
ej-om-det"sex droppar "elakhet"
ett par droppar "missnoje" och di-separate
to "svartsjuka." Sla hela bland
ningen genom en sil af "missfor
stand." Hall sedan vatskan in en
butlej af "skadelystnad" korka vtil
och lat det jasa nagra dagar eller
manader sedan tager man nagra
droppar och gar ut till sina vanner
och resultatet deraf liir bli utmarkt
bra. Cracker Jack.
The Turkish army has always been
formidable. It always has been audit
remains exclusively MussuHman, sober,
obedient, enduring mid warlike.
Statemen of the Condition of
a a
it Willmar. Minn.,'tit Close of Business on May
0, VMH.
Date of Callbv Superintendent, May 13, 100S
Date of Report by Hank, May 15,190S.
Loans and discounts
nankmy House, Furniture and Fix
Other real estate
Due from banks £4(5.715.30
Cueck.s and cash items 2,0(35.11
Cash on hand, items below .. 2S,il4.:U
Currency $17,1?. I.ir
Cold 10,iV).(K)
silver %T.MJ
Other 4(3 31
Total cash assets..
Other resources..
Total!raraediate Liabilities $75,5)51.23
Time Certificates 35(3,523.45
Total deposits
I Directors C. E I N I
W have received all of our new 1908 line
of Wall Paper and would be pleased to have
you call and see it. If you are contemplating
making any changes in your rooms now is a
good time to make the selections.
We carry a fine line of
samples to select from
Carlson Bros & Frost
Willmar, Minnesota.
State Examinations.
The State High School Board ex
amination for this county will be
offered in the following places:
Willmar Seminary, Kandiyohi, Spi
cer, Svea, Dist. No. 56 in Arctan
der. The following program must
be followed strictly. Changes can
not be allowed.
.$77,71»4.i)5 ",791.95
Capital stock
Surplus fund
Cndivided prolits-, (net)
subject *.o check.. $75,431.(34
Dc&an certificates 51!).5!
....$432,474.68 432
.State of Minnesota, I
County of Kandiyohi,
W A V.. Il'ce, President and G. Handy.
cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to the
best of our knowledge and belief.
F. G. A N
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 15th
day of May 190S.
N S. S W E N S O N
[SEAL] Notary Public.
(My commission expires .luly 24, 1912.)
Attest (M A N N I N 1
[First Publication April S—7t.]
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Default a in been made in the payment
of the sum of Thousan Eight Hundred
Eighty one and fiO-lOO Dollars, principal and
interest, which is claimed to be due and is due
at a is notice upon acertain Mort
Kafjfc, duly executed and delivered byHermanJ.
Okland. an unmarried Man Mortjjf«gor, to E.
Railson, Mortgagee, bearing date the 7th day
of February lyOG, and with a of safe
therein contained, duly recorded in the office
of the Register of Deeds in and for the Coun
ty of Kandiyoh and Stat of Minnesota on
the 10t day of February 190(5, at 4? o'clock
P. in Eoo No 3G of a on
Which said Mortgage together it the
debt secured thereby, as duly assigned by
G. P. a a as administrator of the es
tate of said Even Railson, Mortgagee to
J. Stran by written assignment dated the
1.3th day of Januar 1908 and recorded in
r.he office of said Register of Deeds, on the 6t
day of April 15.K)S, at 3:1 o'clock M. in
fiook No 3 3 of a on page 209 and
no action or proceeding having been institu
ted, at a or otherwise to recover the debt
secured by said a or any part
N Therefore, Notice is Hereby Given,
at by virtue of the power of sale contained
in said Mortgage and pursuant to the sta
tute in such case made and provided, the said
a will be foreclosed by a sale of the
premises described in and conveyed by said
Mortgage viz: Th Sout West Quarter of
Sectiou Te (10 One Hundred
(122 Range Thirty six (36 in
Kandiyoh Count and Stat of Minnesota
with the hereditaments and appurtenances
which sale will be made by the Sheriff of said
Kandiyoh Count at the front door of the
Court House, in the City of Willmar in said
Count and State, on the 23r day of a
1908, at 2 o'clock M., oft at day at pub
lic vendue, to the highest bidder for cash,
to a said debt of Thousan Eight
Hundred Eighty-one and 5 0 1 0 0 Dollars,
and interest, and the taxes if anv on said
premises and Fifty Dollars, Attorney's fees,
as stipulated in and by said a in
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements
allowed by law subject to redemption at
any time within one year from the a of
sale, as provided by a
Dated April 7t A D. 1 9 0 8
Assignee of Mortgagee
T. O. I E Attorne for Assignee of
Mortgagee Willmar, Minn
for Construction of Embankment
and Concrete Dam at Outlet of
Green Lake.
That on the 23d day of May A. D.
1908, at two o'clock p. m., at the
office of the Countv Auditor in the
City of Willmar, County of Kandi
yohi and State of Minnesota, the
undersigned will receive bids and
let the jobs and contracts for the
construction of an embankment and
roadway and the concrete dam at
the outlet of Green Lake, Kandiyo
hi County, Minnesota said job and
contract will be let to the lowest
responsible bidder and according to
the plans and specifications thereof
on tile in the office of the County
Auditor, and each bid to be en
closed in a sealed envelope duly di
rected to the Auditor of Kandiyohi
County, and to be accompanied by a
certified check for $50.00 made pay
able to the Board of County Com
missioners to guarantee the work
to be done if received, and bids for
said work will be received both as
an entire job under one contract,
and also in separate jobs under
contracts, either as to the
work for the construction of the
embankment and that of the con
crete dam which bids shall be sub
ject to and based upon the plans and
specifications on file as aforesaid,
and that any bidder whose bid shall
be accepted shall enter into a con
tract for the performance of the
work in form as prescribed by the
engineer and also to give and exe
cute a good and sufficient bond to
the Board of County Commissioners
for a sum double the amount of the
contract price and that the right
to reject any and all bids is hereby
Dated May 12th, 1908.
John Feig,
County Auditor of Kandiyohi Coun
ty, Minnesota.
By Samuel Nelson, Deputy.
Thos. H. Olson,
Chairman of Board of County Com
missioners, and of Committee.
In the days of William III. any com
moner who remained single at twenty
five had to pay a shilling yearly, and
the amount was increased with rank
or title. A duke was supposed to be a
special offender in not taking a wife
and had to pay for his selfish whim to
the extent of £12 10s. per annum.
Parent—Bobby, did you pick all the
white meat off this chicken?
Bobby—Well, pop, to make a clean
breast of it, I did.
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the mission of thisad is to get you to buy
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No other remedy is so successful for
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King Cactus Oil is guaranteed under the
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Sold in 15c, 50c and $1.00 bottles also in
half gallon and gallon cans. Sent prepaid if
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25 per bottle.
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Martin Forsberg
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Turning and Scroll Work and all
kinds of repairing done. Satis
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Somth Fifth Street, Wlllawr. Phone 292

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